"ON TO RICHMOND."
Taking Jeferson Davis' Eemain to
the Omfederate Capital.
PLANS FOR THE LONG TRIP.
rempam nm of the Woimern Teta - Tre
aertug the ?siy at -ew Orleane-seps to
so aftases the Wap-Reoeepess at Ruch
="me and Proeession to the Cemreteep.
pesis Oseme-s-ee of The Uvenaar Wtar.
Ecawoeo. V., May 2, IM.
The remains of Jegersen Davi, president of
to southern confederacy. wil be cnsine to
a beaWmi spt in Hellywood esmeery next
Wedmenday. The preparaties re all made,
andthe eensd winl be the greateet mourning
eboerwunee ever sa in the mouth. The mi
sy of this city and state end of ether states,
So cenmdeae veteran campe frem the Poto
am to the galf, and a grand m-oure of civie
esmntiem will Join in the Reie.,
LZATLeG NEW o0LA3M5.
The eseermonie connected with the removal
of the confederate preident's remains will
eameee as New Orleans ad be almost cm
tmases until they are laid away In Hollywood.
The rmate will be by the Richmond and Da
vile system, ad that railroad will furnish the
funeral train, which, besides a specially Atted
funeral ear, there will be Pullman sleepiag.
dining and peror coaehee, so that the eeeort
may he independent of eating hoes and other
Mr. Davis isi feeble health. and for the
pact year bas been practically confined to her
seems at the Marlborough Home is New York.
She wN not be able to go to New Orleas, but
will participate In the ceremesies bet.. The
win be we represented, however. by
ie Davis, who will go to New Orleans
reet frm low Yorh, and the older daughter,
Mrs. Bayes. who, with Mr. Hayes, her husband,
will oem howr their hoe at Colorado Spriags,
The start fer New Orleans will take piee at
T: p. m. today. The arrangements for the
removal there are in charge of the lAnisina
oesfoderate veterans, who made an eloquent
appeal to be allowed to care for and escort the
romaine to Richmond. Gov. Foster will for
mally tmr the remains over to them in the name
of the state of Iuisina. and they will be
seerted to the train by a great military an
The fuemral car. which was reitted here, is
yil adapted to the purpose. It is a large
a;= ear of unusual width, and the sides
and ends are practicaly glasl. All the seats
eseept a few for the immediate escort have
beea removed, and a raiwed bier occupies the
center of the car. On this the casket will lie.
unprotected except by doral decorations. and
tOes who gather at the stations will be afforded
a momentary glance at the president's remains
as the train goes by.
The only steps mae will be those arranged
bythe commuttee. The frst will be at Beau
voir, the old plantation home of Mr. Davis
since the war, where opportunity of a few
minutes will be ellowed for old friends and
servants to place foral tributes on the bier.
The train will arrive at Montgomery early
Usaday morning. and there extensive prepare
tSes have been made and a great demanstra
thon take p~are made. The president's remains
will be escorted to the capitol, where he wns
biaugurated the preident of the then pro
visional government. and the buiding will be
profusely decorated with Rowers. The procee
eion will compose the governor and state offi
eik, militmry and civie organizations. and the
school children will albo tike part. The stop
will lat four hours, during which time the
body will lie in state and appropriate cere
monies uill be perforoed.
The train will reach Atlanta at 4M p.m. the
smme day. 'Twas het that Mr. Davis received
such an ovation at the nnveiling of the statue
to Pen. Hill. and the mine spirit which actu
ated that derconstration Will control the im
pres-ive ceremonk-s arranged on this solemn
occasion. A,4 at the capitil of Alabama. the
governor and state officials will escort the body
to the state house. amid a grand public demon
stration. and the remains for the time allotted
will he in state. A brief stop will be made at
Greenville, .. C., in the nicht. where a delega
tion of Soath 'arodiuiasi will pay such tributes
of respect as the circumstances willow. and
Greensboro. will be reached early Tuesday
morring. The Ptop there will also consume
little time. as the cortege must speed on for the
are impressive ceremonics prepared at
laeigh. Similar in character to those at Mont
gorery and Atlanta,
arcZ2r103 AT 3RCEN0os.
The atten ions paid al along the line will be
one of a highly appropriate character. but it
will be in this city where the largest ae
aemblage will gather and the grandest and meet
solemn & monstration n il! be made.
Gir. McKinney. Maj. Gen. Thom. A. Brander,
commander of the Virginiua div-,iou of confed
erate veterans. n his tag. a number of state
officials and n raiita:rv uari of honor will met
the funeral tia.n At the state line and formally
receive the .us.una of Ur. Davis from th
Loiesana escort. Rteaching the city :na time
rnight, the train will be me t at the dlerot by a
large contingen t of ve:e'r.in. and cit izens. and
the remainA will ble :':vveed to the rotunda of
the state hense, the former confederate capitol.
where they wall lie i:-* -:.te natil the following~
afterno,.n. whet., with the attendence of a mami
moth pr 'ession,, they will be L.aid to rest in
Seve-jl milita"ry organiiations from the south
er. ,.tates will be he re. The~ famous fith
MLarvnar dI regiait have .chartered a boat to
bring them. ana the state troops. infantry,
artillery and cavairy. widl be in line in large
numbers. Thei comnmittee have completed
preparations for 6.000 veterans.
(ion. John R 4.ordon,:. chief marshaj. will be
Inacem.,and hissagincludesevral south
ern governors. and same of. the moat distin
guished liming i -con f*'d-tes. The remains
will be con-aee upon an artillery cahison,
spetllarman~ed wi'h a patfoarm on the rear
ahet ad IanLd. ..melv dlresecd with black silk
velvet. This unique catafalque is similar in
design to the ine usedl to. convey the remains of
the young Dunke of (Larence to the royal
azasoleum caint a year an. and will give a
moatia ap;-ea: ane to the procession. The po
sition of honor will b.' given to the Louisiana
escort. whose service in caring for and trana
lerring the presidlent's remains to Virginia are
highly appreciate'l. 'ad they will form encoma
passing the catafalque and pallbearers.
Governor Mc~xnney and Mayor Ellyson will
personally conduct 3Mrs. Davs and the members
of her family, and the veteran eivic organiza
tiens will form the rear of the 1ong line.
The route, commencing on Franklin street in
Oenl of St. Paul's Church. where Mr. Davis
-s confirmed and attended divine serrae
while presdent. take the most direct route to
Hollywood, ao as to canse the leet fatigue to
the veterans. many of whom are feeble and
ewippled from wounds in battle. Raching the
esmetery the regiments of infantry will form
a hollow square around the grave, ad the ar
tillery and cavalry debouching will form to the
right on an eminence close to and directly over
looking the srot. italutee wall be irod by both
infantry and artillery.
The services at the grave will be of the elm
Immediately following the reintermenit of
Mr. IDavi, the annual memnoral exercises In
Hlolly wood will take p lace. These ezercisee
are always well attended in Rtichmond andl will
add not a lit tle to the more interesting occasion.
When the city of Rtichmond offered Mrs.
avis a bur'.al place for her hu-sband it was un.
-teod that it included the entire family, and
--- days following the honors to the 'presi
his four dead children will be laid beside
* : Two of them will he removed from Menm
". one from Washington, and little Joe
I' sis. whose remains already lie in Holly wood,
'il he resmoved from his present resting place.
No plans have been offered for the monu
ament, but the maatter will probably take practi
eal shape at a meeting of the Monument Aso
cetion, which will he held while so many ox
confederate smembers are present.
An famportant Marine Dieoery.
The naval hydrographic office, in charge of
ILet. ('lover, is credited with a most import
ant discovery in regard to ocean currents. It
is, in substance. that the direction of the wind
and also of all the great ocean curronta closely
conforms to the linee of barometric pressure.
Theee lines, or curves, s they are generally
called, seem, in fact, to suggest the flow of the
great ocean currents of wind and water. Know
in the conformiation of these barometric
curves it is possible to predict the diraction of
the winds for con.alerable periods and also to
inform maraners ini advance what changes in
TE FAIN GAT= WRE OPNED.
One umdred and Twenty-ve Theasand
The people of Chicago paused through the
gates of Jackson Park yesterday in large num
bers, but it is doubtful if the large figures and
sanguine oseetations of some of the opening
enthusiast. were fulfilled. The attendance was
over 125,080 and two proclamations had been
Issued with the view of stirring up the people
and seewring a great outpouring. One was by
the president of the Trades and Labor Assembly,
calling on the members to show their strength
as the first Sunday, and requesting all whose
sympathies are with the working people to show
their appreciation of the opentag.
The other call was issued by Fair Director
Clingman to the stockholders and others In
terested in Sunday opening. He proclaimed
that it was positively necessary to have the
largest and best behaved lot of people on the
Arst day of Sunday opening, as it was neces
sarv to show by the attendance just how many
of the people wanted the park open. The at
tendance was chiety of the local population
and the majority of the working people paid
their arst visit to the fair. They took a gSn
eral view rather than a careful examination of
390r PROMAnR- vaioUs.
Yesterday's visitors we not profitable from
the standpoint of the concessionaires, and,
while they thronged the Plaisance, they Bocked
for the most only where the word "free"
was display They brought no lunches, as
many of the week-day visitors have done, but
they at the same time kept away from the rea
taurants evidently having partaken of "square
meal" before leaving their homes.
The buildings of the fair proper were open
and but few exhibits were covered. No ma
chinery was running, except the engines used
in connection with electrie dynamos for illumi
enaOmeN UIn.DGswe C06ann
Nearly all of the foreign government build
ing were closed, tha ot France being an ex
The western state buildings were open, while
those of the eastern states were closed. The
doors of West Virginia. Vermont and Florida
wer open, but Utah, Indiana, the Dakotas and
Mimsouri admitted no visitors. Kentucky's
building is yet in an nfanishad .tate,-but the
statue of Daniel Boone, in front of the house,
was covered with cloth.
On the doors of the bay state house was the
following typewritten legend: "By order of the
great and general court of Masachu=t=t this
building is closed on Lord's day."
The music during the day was of an elevating
character, and the band stands were surrounded
by large crowds, which grew enthusiastic over
Schubert's Serenade and a selection from Lo
hengrin. Gounod's macred song. "There is a
Green Hill Far Away." a meditation on Bach's
prelude by Gounod. HaBndel's "Hallelujah
Chorus." Wagner's 'Hail. Bright Abode." ths
good old hymn, "Nearer, My God, to Thee.
and the "Coronation March" from Meyerbeer's
"A Prophete." The music. which was contin
nous from half-past 1 In the afternoon until 1
at night. was furnished by Sousa's. the Chicago
and Cincinnati bands.
oovZxnxxNr RII.DINa CLOSID.
The officials in charge of the government
buildings and the battle ship Illinois did all in
their power to show the thousands of visitors
who passed by that Uncle Sam, officially, did
not approve of Sunday openings. The big
painted signs "Closed." which were used origi
nally when the government building was not
fnished, were placed in front of the doors
and guards were stationed there. "Old Glory"
was hauled down from every flagpole on the
big-domed buildings. The other structures
which form part of the United States govern
ment exhibit were also closed, and visitors were
stopped at the entrance to the north pier by
the announcement that the model battle ship
was closed. Marines patrolled the decks. and a
few tars were seen cleaning and burnishing,
but no civilians were seen on this ship.
A PICTUR TEAT IS COVERZD.
Halsey C. Ives, head of the art department,
has roused the wrath of the gentlemen in
charge of the French art exhibit at the fair,and
of Mr. Anderson, an artist of New York. in par
ticular. and there is probability that the courts
will be asked to enjoin Mr. Ives from interfer
mng with the mnenagement of the French ex
hibit. On the wall of one of the rooms con
taIning the French pictures is one painted by
Mr. Anderson. Its title is "A Woman Taken in
Adultery." The picture is said to have taken
medals at the Paris Salon of 1889 and in Berlin
two years later.
When Mr. Anderson offered it for exhibition
in the United States art department, it was re
fused. the reason being given that it was im
moral. The gentlemen in charge of the Ger
main. Austrian and French exhibits at once
ofered Mr. Anderson space for his picture, and
he accepted the offer of France. Saturday Mr.
Ives caused a crimson piece of cloth to be
stretched before the picture, claiming that it
was too immoral for exhibition. The French
strongly objected, claiming that Mr. Ives has no
more to do with the pictures of the French ex
hibit at the world's fair than he has with those
now on exhibition in the galleries of Paris.
Ihey NaY he is going too far when he attempts
to say what other nations shall or shall not ex
hibit, and they threaten to take the matter into
the courts and have Mr. Ives enjoined.
ADDRESS TO IRON HALL MEN.
The New Om-ers Announce TheIr Policy to
the Order at Large.
The address to the members of the Order of
the Iron Hall, prepared by the new officers, was
mailed recently from Irndianapolis. The ad
dress Pays: "The laws have been revised soeas
to provide prolper safeguards for the funds col
lected from the membership, and a number of
recommenidations have been adopted for a
thorough revision of the constitution and laws
of the order, to be presented for action at the
udjourned session of the supreme sil ting to be
convened in July."
A depository h~as been selected for the handling
of the order's funid4 and depiositories are to be
selected to each staite for the re.'erve fund of
the local bran :hes in said state. The word "sis
terhood" has been eluminated from the consti
tution, and no distinction will hereafter be
made between the branches. All will be known
as local branches.
Permanent districts In every state will at
once be establismhed to consist of not less than
10,000 members each. The duties of all the
officers have been carefully revised. especially
that of supreme justice, who will no longer have
absolute c'ontrol as in the past.
The order now has assets aggregating $2.250,
000 in the city of Indianapolis and various states.
It has a membership of 62,000.
It is stated in the address that the sitting
will make a vigorous effort to carry out the pur
poses of the order. Assessment 179 is ordered.
The local lodges sre directed not to send the
money collected by the assessment to the re-.
The United States a Mennee to Enrope.
Freon Ftgraro. Part..
The United States is not In the least danger
one to us in connection with military affairs.
But from an economic paint of view it consti
tutes an immediate and preminir menace. The
debt contracted by the United States during the
war of the secession will be completely extin
guished before the end of the century, whereas
the total debt of European countries is esti
mated at the enormous sum of 126,000,000,000
francs. The United States hes an army of only
27,000 men, that is scarcely as amany as we have
in one of our nineteen corps. In comparison
with these 27.000 men, place the 8,500.000 sol
diers kept by the European countries in time
of peace, and it Is easy to see how much of
their productive force the European powers
It must be taken into consideration that the
men thus taken from the peaceful employments
are all in the height of their activity and at an
age when the character is forming. The loss of
revenue whieh re'nlts from such a state of
affairs is frightful when it is looked upon us a
facto'r in the industrial war with the United
States. One must be blind not to see, in these
condition.a of rapid and progressive develop
ment of the United States, that Europe is
threatened with 'uch a competition that there
will come a timie when the balance of industrial
power and political influence must be placed to
the profit of the new world. That movement
threatens France more than any other Euro
pean nation, because France carries the heav
ist load and has the largest debt. Every where
in Europe. even among the smallest states,
nothing is spoken of at present but armies, ie
increase of war amaterials and, of course, new
Expenses of the Review.
A detailed statement of the expenses of the
naval review has been submitted to the Secre
tary of the Navy. Of the *25.000 allowed for
entertaining purposes it was found necessary to
eepend only about 815.000 of the amount. The
othr extensea, it is said, come well within the
suma anannetaal.d by Cen==em.
TIE LAW NOT E11CTr!VE.
No Methd Previded fee eperting Chiam
msen Ordered Out.
Judge Iacombe of the United States circuit
court, New York, at the request of Maxwell
Evarts, associatecounsel with Joseph H. Choate
in the Chinese cases, has made a written de
cision of his order in the proceedings affecting
the arrest of Ny Look, who was arraigned
under the Geary set on Wednesday.
In his written decision Judge Lacombe says:
"The prisoner, who was on May 24 arrested by
the United States marshal, being admittedly a
Chinese laborer, and found here without the
certificate of residence required by the set of
May 5, 1892, now offers to prove, by a credible
white witness. that he was a resident of the
United States at the time of the passage of the
act, but does not proffer any excuse such as is
recognized by the sixth section for his failure
to procure a certificate withim the time limited.
"The statute requires the judge before whom
much a person is brought 'to order that he be
deported from the United States' unless he
proves not only residence here before the pas
sage of the act, but also some sufficient excuse
for the non-procuring of his certificate.
"In my opinion the framer of the act used the
conjunction 'and' instead of the disjunctive 'or'
advisedly and intentionally the use of the word
'so' at the close of the sentence is persuasive to
"If the Supreme Court has held, as it is sug
gested, that 'and' must read 'or' to make the act
constitutional, such construction would give a
different aspect to the case, but I am shown no
such opinion, nor is any yet filed, and I must
therefore take the act as I find it.
"The arrest by the marshal was within the
authority conferred on that officer by the sixth
section, but the prisoner, having been brought
before the tribunal which is to pass on his case,
the question now arises, what is to be done with
"The sixth section says that it shall be the
duty of the judge 'to order his deportation
from the United States- as hersinbefore pro
"Examination of the prior sections of the
act, however, discloses no provision for such
deportation. The most I can do, therefore, is
tos order his deportation whenever provision
shall be made for the same by the proper an
thority, presumably by Congress, though some
other act to which my attention has not been
called may eantain sufficient provision for this,
in which ease no further legislation would be
"I find no provision authorizing the United
States judges in such cases to order the per
son found without certificate to be imprisoned
for an indefinite time while awaiting deporta
tion, and therefore shall discharge him from
immediate custody. This order will presum
ably be sufficient warrant for his future re
moval when some proper officer appears
charged with the duty and clothed with the
authority so to removehim."
The sixth section of the exclusion act, which
refers especially to the deportation of China
men who have no certificates, contains at the
end of the first paragraph the following, re
ferring to a Chinaman under arrest: "Shall be
taken before a United States judge, whose duty
it shall be to order that he be deported from
the United States, as hereinbefore provided,
unless he shall establish clearly to the satisfac
tion of said judge that by reason of accident,
sickness or other unavoidable cause he has
been unable to procure his certificate. and to
the satisfaction of the court, and by at least one
credible white witness, that he was a resident
of the United States at the time of the passage
of this act. and upon the hearing it shall ap
pear that he is so entitled to a certificate, it
shall be granted upn his paying the costs."
In this paragrap is contained the conjunc
tion "and' preceding the words "by at least
one credible white witness," to which refer
ence is made by the judge in his decision.
The main point in bringing the Ny Look ease
was to determine whether it were possible to
hold Chinamen arrested under the sot in
DR. SMRADY SUED.
Widow Menr.e Wants 8200,6 N e Ereneh
of Promise of Marriage
Mrs. Barah J. Monroe, an elderly widow, liv
ing at 60 Lexington avenue, New York, has
brought suit against Dr. John Shrady of 149
West 126th street, of the same city, for $0,000
for breach of promise of marriage.
Dr. John Sheady is a brother of Dr. George
Shrady. whose adopted daughter recently mar
ried Edwin Gould. Dr. John Shrady was mar
ried twenty years ago and has two charming
grown-up daughters, who are well known
in society. Mrs. Shrady died a number of years
Mrs. Monroe is the widow of Philip J. Mon
roe, formerly a well-known cloth merchant in
New York city, who was atter.rd third auditor
in the United States quprtermaster's office in
New York city. He died about eighteen years
ago. She was a Mis Innes. and is a third
cousin of Dr. John Shrady. She is also a cousin
of George Inuess. the landscape painter, and a
granddaughter of George L. Pride, an old New
Yorker of wealth, whose city residence fifty
years ago stood in Prince street, and who from
the elegance of his carriages and his distin
guished manner was popularly krown as King
George. Mrs. Monroe has two daughters, one
of whom is married.
In her complaint Mrs. Monroe says that Dr.
Shrady's courtship began in June, 1836, and
continued until December, 1892.
In conclusion the atidavit says: "That a
member of the defendant's family-to wit, a
brother's child-has lately become the wife of
one of the wealthiest citizons of this city, and
that, as this deponent is informed and be
lieves. consequent upon this sudden and in
creased prominence of the Shrady famiily,
said defenidant has been induced to abandon
thus wickedly and undeservedly this deponent
an-l vio!ate his sacred promise to make her his
wife solely because sho, without fortune or
particular social prominence, such as said de
fendant might appear to be entitled to lay
claim to and exact in consideration of this
suddlen and unnxpected increase of social
Dr. John Shrady said last night: "She made
a great many remarks about the desirability of
marriage and threw out numerous hints that I
should propose to her. That I never did.
Finally, in January last, she boldly proposed
marriage to me herself, and I promptly told her
that I did not regard it with favor. If what her
lawyer told my brother William about my
having proposed to Mrs. Monroe forty times Is
true, then it proves what a wonderlul power of
resistance she possesses. She has been willing
to settle this case for a money consideration.''
From the Uphoisterer.
Cardinal Wolsey must have been a chamr 'on
of collectors. It is told of him that if Quen tin
Matsys had a picture on the easel Wolsey was
ready to purchase it. If there was a curious
clock it was secured for him. His fondness for
tapestry amounted to a passion. Trusty agents
ransacked the continent to procure choice sets
of arras. new and old, for the rising palace.
The owner generally preferred scriptural sub
jects, as became a prince of the church, but he
also collected many hangings wrought with
scenes from classic or mediaival story. Thus,
while the walls of one chamber set forth the
history of Samuel or David or Esther, those of
another glowed with the labors of Hercules,the
woes of Priam or the Romanite of the Rose. In
the rooms where he received visitors the tap
estries were changed once a week. Noles than
280 beds were provided for strangers.with mu
Sb canopies and curtains of silk or velvet,
re were bcdsteads of alabaster, quilts of
down and pillow cases embroidered with silk
and gold. The chairs of state were covered
with cloth of gold; the tables and cabinets were
of the most costly woods. Much of the splendid
furniture was emblazoned with his arms; every
where was impressed the cardinal's hat,and the
same magnificence appeared in the decorations
and ornaments of the chapeL.
Viking Ship Sighted.
H. H. Boyesmn of Columbia College, New brk,
chairman of the reception committee to welcome
the Viking ship now on her way from Norway,
has received the following dispatch from her
"Prof. Boyesen: Viking ship outside Cape
Spear today. All well on board. AYDrasoN."
Cape Spear is a prominent headland on the
Newfoundland coast. There is a light house and
a small settlement there,
Indignant Uebrows in Btattismore.
A mass meeting of Hebrews of Baltimore.
who condemn the wanton act of certain youths
who lassoed and nearly strangled School Teacher
Levi Chapine on May 25, besides breaking his
leg, was held in Front Street Theater, Bialti
more, yesterday afternoon. There were b<
tween 1,500 and 2,000 persons present. Strong
spe eches, both in English and Hebrew, we e
made, and resolutions denouncing the outra; e
upon (Chapine and others of the race were
Because the offcials of the Columbia glass
factory at Bridgeton, N. J., would not furnish
their window glass blowers with ice water the
men struek Wednedaynight.
NEW TORE'S MYSTERY.
The Death of Editor Gueterbock Claulmd to
Be a Case of Suicide.
Mrs. Emma Gueterbock, wife of Bernhardt
Gueterbock, city editor of the Blaats Zeitung
of New York, who was found dead at his home
Saturday night with a bullet hole in his left
breast, was arraigned in the Harlem police
Court yesterday, in company with her servant,
Anna Roben, eighteen years old, and C. Otto
Bamee, a custom house broker. Their lawyer
told Justice Burke that the dead man htd com
mitted suicide and asked for the discharge of
The justice decided to hold them without
bail to await the action of the coroner. Police
man Morran said that he was called to the
house by a stranger, who said a man was taken
suddenly sick. On reaching there he found Mr.
Gueterbock lying on the floor of his bed room,
bleeding from a bullet wound in the breast and
a fve-chambered revolver, with one chamber
empty, lying under a chair two feet away.
The explanation given him in the house at
the time was that the deceased and his wife had
had a fight just before he was found shot.
lawyer Munzinger, in behalf of his clients,
said that Mr. and Mrs. Gueterbock were mar
ried sixteen years ago and were devoted to
Mr. Gueterbock was of a very excitable tem
perament, and on Saturday night, after some
words with his wife, he struck her in the face
in the presence of Mr. Base, who was there on
his invitation. As soon as he did that he prob
ably, in a fit of remorse, shot himself
The Aray of Austr.-Uangary.
The Emperor Francis Joseph gave an au
dience on Saturday to the Hungarian and
Austrian delegations. The emperor stated
that while the friendliest relations existed un
impaired between the empire and all the other
powers, still the government was no les
bound, in the interests of the defense of the
empire, to develop the military organization
by a progressive and uniform process. The
emperor congratulated the dalegations on the
fact that the expenses of the administration
and military occupeyof bosnta and Herzego
vina were cer by the rewenue from these
Lady CeUgeg Students Orgamise.
A national association has been organised
at Galesburg, II., by a national convention
of the chapters of the Delta societies,
composed of young ladies. The ofoers
elected are as follows: President, Almedia
Laurenson, Knox College. Galesburg, DIL.; vice
president, BessiLeach, Adrian College, Adrian,
Mich.; secretary, Charlotte Joslyn. Boston
University; treasurer, Stella Treueblood, In
dianola. Iowa; commissioner of education, Miss
Shaw. Boston University. The next convention
will be held in St. Lawrence University. Can
ton, N. Y., in the fall of 189.
Edward Clauschmidt, the seventeen-year-old
son of a wealthy widow living at 880 St. Nich
olas avenue, New York, in charged with homi
cide for having caused the death of Katie Mc
Glynn, 9 years of age, whom he ran over on his
PRIVATE LESSONS-ELEMENTARY OR AD
vanced. At ne-uil'a residence if desired. Esperi
enced tutor. Uiiversity graduate. Esp.'ial atten
Lion to backward. unwilling and adult pupils. Prof
.. 24(10 Hophins place, near 20th and P U. W.
Ol iA CONSERVATORY OF Mt Icfl
nJat. n.w.-Pano, voin. voice. EWI IA T
Princial. late of the New England Conservtory ak
Music. lostcn. Mass. y2-lw*
DOl'AN'i PRItiVAT E SCHOOL. 13Z7 0 s 1. N. W.
Private instruction -lay or evening in school and
colege branches or rparation fr Evil service ex
aninations. E. W. DURAN, A. X. PHI. D. my-4w*
GUlfAR AND VOCAL LtSmONi TAUG(;lf; . -
M perieared lady teacher; terms reasonable. 1211
11th at n. w my27tit*
Y OU CAN SAVE HUNREDS OF DOLLARS EVERY
year by learitng rShinn'% grat ashort method of
lbokkeeplng ; the shortes easiest, and most useful
verinvented. Write torcirclar. W. L. SHINN
1415P st. nw. ny*1-m*'
C3E PHONOGRAPtY. -SPECI AL KUMMER
Acourse of twelve lessons. in which the whole art
Is to brt. Two or three lessons we ekly. Classe"
now fering to besin June 1. Terms for the full
course. includting instruction on typewriter. 610. It
is requested that those Intending to take advantage of
these rates ehould register inn..ediately. Larwest and
roo'est schogl rooms in the city. Call or address the
PRINCIPAL. Acme Phonerraphy and Business
school. Builders' Exebaure. 13th st. n.w. my'23-2w
HAWING AND PAINTIN4 AT NATIONAL
rAa e1, of Fine Au. W4 E st.n. w. Best, cheap
set and q place to teap. Call and see for your
self the won rfulprovre4sof students. my-li-lm
IVY INTITUTP. BUSINESH COLLEGE. W. W.
I corner 8h and X sts. a w. -Busines course. 25 a
yor day or night session. writinr. short
hnd. d11lomas and oosttions for rndnate. mn y15-.Iu*
,T. VERNON MUsIC STUDIO, 100:1 9rH 8T.
A 11.w. : voice culture. *Lablache's inethod;"rapid
development of voice fuaranteed; deep breathing,
overcoming throat troubles; no charge for examiniag
voice. _o m12-tm*
ANINGTON CONSE VATOtY OF mUsIc.
1M23th t. a.w. Twenty-fourthyear. ano.
era, voice violia. ut, cornet, Re. Free avan
taw"t pupils. 0. D. ISULLA RD. Diretor. my9l-m*
1M8 FRANCFR MAtTIN'S
Ma ENGLISH AND FRENCH SCHOOL
For Younr Ladles and Little Girls.
Berdfisn lepil Iflited. rmys-1m IrN.1 0 ST. X.W
LUMBIA COLLEGE OF COMMEItCE,
am3la. ave. bet. h and 7th ot.. n. w
C.A. URNE1'.t. A. M.. C. Et., ria.
Learn to use the phonogrsph and typewriter; the
quickest preparation for an oflce situation. Complete
corse-. OR. Shorthand die.nions by competent
feadere and the phono-raph. Individual instruction
by I p:1.-need reporters. Thorouvh Instruction in
the un-lih busines and civil service courses. Re
dued rates for summer months. Send for catalogue.
T EBERLITE C EO*EF LANGUAGUg.
14 American and 6 Eu-opean Branches.
Open all year. de i and evening.
Summner Branch at Asbury Park. N. J.
WoD* COMl IIERCI A L C' rLLEGE AND sCR'4OL
of Shorthandt antl Tvpewritlnr. 401 and 40)7 Eat
Capitol st. Trial week frec. Low rates. Experienced
teachers. Send for circular. mh8S
A TE SENCR1A BfRTNMACOLLEGE.
Spring and Sunmmer 'esions-March 1 to July 1.
Rervic.es of intradutate alway.' in demand ; terms mod.
erate, hut no cinmpetitioni with chieap schools. Oce
open every business day. Te lepihone cal L 1054.
fe'?7 Pi'.ncipial and Propreietor.
51 15 BIALCIH'i C7VIL litytCE INSTIUTg
LY and Businesa College. Il1thi .t n.w. PupIls
prejaredi succoesfuliy for civil s-srvice. departimentat
anil cenus examnation~s. iStenorr.'hy- taught. s&!-tr
OUT OF WA-Hi NG1TON.
AIAPLEWOOD INSTITUTE. CONCORDVILLE.
Pa.69'per year:; a successful school; ones of
the heat to infuse w tb energy' and to wake tip hoys to
thie dutie, of life: boys under 13 years. 616'2. J.8HIORT
LIDOE (Yale), A. M.,inacipal. my29.m.w.s4m*
' nder th dieato of $ihp 'oane. Coir of
four ciourses - f study for graduation. Special studies
may he taken or the Tiarvant cour-se for women. For
e taleruie address Miss E. W. Boyd. Prinetipal. apI-6tn
NAVAL EXPEDITION FORt DOYS To THE
By St. John's Military School. Mauliun. N. Y. via
the Great Lakes. Organized ss cadets of a ship-f
war. Limited number may join. June2'7 to July 27.
Apply for terms. mhll -m
ME. DEAMtER. THlE ENGLISH AND GER
Innatolit, wil: I-are for the seashore on June
29; returning Sept. 20. Omee hours. 9a. m. to 9J. m.;
M ADAM PIEl<CE. CLAII;VOYANT. LIFE
reader: seventh daughter of seventh daugh tsr
for lotte:y numbers consult her: Ohio Ho use. ...
Inadisnc. ave. ; short time only. Sittins,. 50c. upward.
URt. LAY IS TEE OLDEST EST'BL IZEDI
.advertising clairvoyat~strologer and medium In
Born with wonderful prophetic rift of second sight.
tells all the events of your life from eradle to grave.
reveals hidden mytrerecovers lost property or
stolen goods, points out your enemies from your
friends, hrins separated togrether, causs speedy mar
riages, with happy reeulte, tells whether the one you
love is true or false. interprets dreams, wives success
in business, removes fatally troubles, evil influences.
Strangers from other citie, and all in trouble will say+
timne andI money by co'nIng to rirht olace a once.
55 he succeed, where others lhavs fauset Convinces
mostskieptical. Advertises only what be can do. All
bustiueseonddential. Mitting.. 50c. Houre. 9 to ii.
Open Sundays. Residence. 4893 H at., bet. 44 ad
6th "s. soth west. my'25-lt*
MtME. RtAPHAEI, CLAIRtVOYAN r AND ASTROLt
v o dat, born wahl a cauh: ivie, names and luck y
dates; teils how to retain husaband oir lover. Consult
her on lore, business or health. She won't durte you
with worthless chartms. U110 F at. n. w.. R oom 10. 12
to 8p.m. mny254t*
lIE. PERRIN. THE TRUEST DESTINY
jreadler - f t.. agse: m.or - a:ma -iven wnh ono
inmenal accuracy. Fee. l(i an'l 61. 1 to I) pi.
1521 Marion a it w. b..et. 6th and tn. P and QJ sts.
Leaves for seash-re Juy 1. miy24-lm'
ME.^FR?.NCIS. CARD READER AID T'IANCE
.SJ tuedim;ltit 1ie~ven trom radlle to. grave. Honrs.
13 to 7. Has removed to 226 Md. are. n. e. i herdiss
use the door. my24-5t*
LINTLEBOY TELLS THE~EVENTS OF LIFE;
-Ubrinu ack~I the separat.-d; compiele lovo or tuck;
cures sickness. Ae. 1211 Del ave. bet. M andN a.w.;
13th st. .argsa Mast. Sittings. abe. Hours, 10 to 7.
AIE IOKl TELLIA AL., TIHE EVENTS iif
life. Al uiesconnldentiaL. Ladies and gentle
me.5 Ach. b Hors, 9 a. an. to 9 p. m. 20 L st.,
lbetween 1st and North C~apitoi sts. ni. w. my2'0- un*
-OSTON CABINET VAP'OE BATH8- -SCIENTIFIC
Bmassagre and Swedish movement. DR. :iARIAH
WA' i T a. 508%13th at. n.w. Open Sunday,
lIRt.LE.V. NEswMAN, CLAILVOYANT, MAG
a ' netic and massaig- ti eatments given, can be con
sulted at her parlors. 813 11th at. n.w. miy20-1w*
T fJTIt FOWi.ERTNE WELL-KNOWN SPiILT
aJual business ad trance test medium: also massage
treatments. Hours. 2 till 8 p.m. Indorsed in Flor
ence Marryat's hook in No Death. For a short time
only atuO7 F st. n.w. mh1-3m'
'I'HE HOlmtFORD ELECTRIC MEDICATED
?vapor bath, unexcelled a. a luxury and as a pre
venive to disea. Also facial stesming and ts-.
ese. 918 H st. n.w. my1&1im
ATLANTIC CITV, N. J.
HOTE ALDINE. Pacific ave. ne Ohio.
rc rst-e in all appointments.
my1 -2m HALER I. At. IAN. Proprietor.
ON THE BMCH, AMARYLAND
HoTEL aON. Atlantic Ci*1ty.H All conr.: ; oen
IXPERIAL. Bre,: ele-t-c bellis, solarium, appdint
ments and table first-class.
2= per day; *10 to $18 per wk. G. W. Kendrick.
HOTEL LURAY. ATLANTIC CITY.
DIRECTLY ON THE BRAC.
Pasemger elevator and all the modern improvements
which ecostitute a frst-clams hotel.
Over the board walk. connected by covered way
with the hotel.
my22-1m J. WHITF.Owner and Mansaer.
H OTEL MT. VERNON. ATLANTIC CITY.
Pacic eye. near the'beachj. Strictly first-elass.
Cnisine a feature. Bates for May and June. 08 to
014 Per weel.
m i-tm J. C. COPELAND.
H OTL ORItENTAL.
Atlantie City. N. Z.,
fe16-6m ALEX. M. OPPENHEIMER.
H TLPEMBROKE. ATLANTIC CITY.
HOENorth Carolina ave. near Pact ie.
Refit ted throughout. Open all the year.
30112&-4m ye a
____-____ Mrs. 8._AXE
OTEL STICKNEY. KENTUCKY AVES. 100 FT.
from beach: steam heated; excellent table- su
week. Homelike house. eV. J9tICXNaY.
palk Eates * to *2.50 ~rda I1 K E
mkl-thn Atlantic City. N.J.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. .
mh22-4m W. W. GREEN & CO.
ATLANTIC CITY N. L.
Eentuckyave.,neartheheach. Electricelevator; mod
ern convenience. [ap217-2m] Mrs. ANNIE GRUBB.
PHE ALBEMARLE. VIRGINIA AVE. NEAR
T beach. New and mode n: h h clan; location.
onuin,,e and service unsurpassed. "Viiel terma are e
sona be. Send for illusd bookletCOPE & BAMNOED.
THE CRAONTE, ATLANTIO CITY,
ON THE BEAOM.
Salt water bathe in the houe; elevater; marmn and
eomplete; an prleq.
send be Instrated BeeNt,
iav2-4%m Address THE CHALMONTE.
TH DENNIS, Atlantc Cit .
afa ODOMand of Michm &To.
! with every convenience.
m JO.. H. DORTON.
T EE ELKTON ATLANTIC CITY KENTUCKY
aye. near beech; comolttaly renfrnished ince lat
season; everything ai
f13-4ba MRS. U. WILE.
THE IRVINGTON ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.
Onthe beah. beam heat. Elevator. Send for
mh 9'3m CHAMBERS & HOOPES.
WHEZ.LANDE. ATLANTIC CI 1Y.
TH Onhbach. Masachuset ts me..
Reopens Saturday. May 27.
nynv S-t A AMUEL WAGNER & SON.
TH XN York ave., near the beach.
Atantle City. N. J.
Modern conveniences. Opns June L
my25-75t F. S. ORE1. Proprietor.
THE NEW ENGLAND. ATLANTIC CITY.
Ocean end South Carolina ave. Terms moderata,
myrV32m BRYAN & WILLIAMS.
THE RO-NMORE. ATLANTYe CITY.
OpoenskMarh18. Every convenienne.
M. J. ECKERT.
mb14-3m Formerly of the Florida House.
ANBURY PARK. N. J.
OTEL LYNDRIST. 2D AVE., ASBUIti PARK.
N. J. This new house lust opened; two aquarea
from 00n; apiointm-nts urt-clas.- accommodates
150. Mrs. CfAH. B. GOLDBOROLGH. my27-Im
NCor. 4th ave. andKingsley at.. Aabury Park.
N. J. ;desrable family hotel;one block from the oce.
SD2-2 !mN. L. McCRAY.
HE LEAI)LEY. ABURY PARK. N. J. 41H
Tave. near the beach; 12th seasou accommoda
tions for 100; bathing pavlion and lake; sanitary
conditions perfect. PROBST & LEADLEY. Prop&
VNGLESIDE. BEACH HAVEN. N. J..
A Oens June 10. All modern convenienees. in
eluding panger elevator; hot sea water batan in
house. Special rates for Jine. Send for circulara,
Xt BT. B. ENGLE. Prop..
myl-117t Mr. Holly. N. J.. until June L
ATLANTI HOUSE AND COTTAGES.
A OCFA N FRONT
LATEST SANITARY IMPRO5VEMENTl.
my25-1m 0. C. AUsTIN. Belimar. N. J.
H OTEL COLUMBIA.
BELMAR . a.
Hotel within 150 feet of the eud; orodeetrathreagh
out the @eason.
say27-11 F. E. FOSTER.
N BE-LMAR. N4. J.
Open June 15. Arteean water.
my2-lm 0. C. CL WILSON.
( %ONGRMma HALL
CAPE MAY. N.J.
Under the sam liberal management.
_my13-3m L. P. CAKE.
OCRN CITY. N. J.
Open JUNE 1. 7th and Ocean ave. First-else in
all appointment. Location grand. Perfct sanitary
arrangements. Send for circulara.
my3-er2m ft. R. SOOY. Prop.
TiT ONTSEA GIRT. 3i. S.
June 7 to October 1.
L S. HINEION. Prop.,
my10-m Late of Carleton Spring LAke.
r4PH. RUsKIN." stPRINa LAKE. N. J.. NEAR
X the beach. opens JUNE 1. One of the moat
aylC5-3ma Address THE RUSKIN.
THE ACADIAN. A'STINE. ME..
Oven June 27. LocatIon unasura sed on the north
east coast; perfect drainase anid sanitlary- arranme
nients; eacealent opportunities for boating and flab
inc: hotel mu p '!ed witti pure apring water~ rase,.
*8-3'0 adar. 810 to Siti aweek. W. A. W ALKE R.
ANarragarnaett Pier. R. L
Commands Onet location.
Not and cold sea water bath.; connected with no
other holed at lihe Pier. my2l-1:n
1EQUOT HOU4E AND) COTTAGES.
Will open early. tu Juine uinder new inanagement.
A rarn' comination of seashore and country life at
this lhotel. High ground. Good drainage. A num
ber or : urniahed cottagjes to rent. Send for circular
BLANCHARID A HAGER. Naneagers
(Formerly of Hotel Marlborough: N. Y. ety).
my10-w.sA m.:Rh New ondon. Conn.
CASTLE MONA COTTAGF..
STRA W'S PO1NT. RTE. N. H.
These cottages can now be rented entireorn inats.
The advantgres of a private house without the trouble
of housekselsing make It a pleasant way to spend the
summer. Particular attention paid to the cuisine. Eg
cellent stable facilities. Addyre COTTAGES.
H OTEL BELLEVIEW, CHAPEL POINT. MD.,
11s now open for the seon ; capacity 2J0 gueets;
handsomely murnished and r'anairement tirst-claas;
location the most tbeautiful and he lth in the vicinity
of Washington; picturesque hitla and ' mies of salt.
water ,iew. bathine, boating, fishing aud crabbingr;
excetlent ta'ble daly supp'liedelth fresh salt-water l.
urlees;mineral sprmets; spacious grounds for tennis
and tournaments; d1 11y communication by railroad
d ateamer B arry Randall. For further informna
ln apply toCapt. E. 8. RtAND ALL. teamer M arry
Radall. or CHtA 8.C. L ANCASTER. 1313F at. n. w.,
otoA. P. KRIETCBMAR,. Lessee. Bet Atton
P. O. d.my17-Sam
" ILTN'S ON TI PTOMAC" WILL BE
/i opened under new auspicee June 5. 11%3. Mrs.
REBEKAN J. ADAMS A CI)., Colton'a, St. Marv's
county, Md..* via Str. Wakefield. y4-6e
REHOBOTH BEACH. DELAWARE.
Will reopen June 24 under same mangment.
my23-1m* Addremm National Hotel,._Washington, D. C.
InPRINEJS AND HATHS8.
AWRADALE SPRINGS HOTEL.OFUET
U nowned for its hIgh standard of excellence and
wit its sprins of most remarkable curative virtue.
ma e it a most delight ful as Velleas healthful suuuner
ho is. For circulara and termts address
.us 25i-1m* A LSIP A SMITE.
"THE CARLSBAD OF AMERICA."
HOTEL OPENS JUNE 22.
Smy15-3m L. B. DOTY. Manager.
TE BERKELEY SPIIGS HOTEL WIIl.BN
.open for thn. .eornmodatiu.. of aet June 1. A
syndicate has lately purchased lbs pron'erly. Many
timprovemnenta have ben made:; electric bells and gsan
In every room. Itefurnished and renovated through
ont. Psamrhlets at Iltar office and principa drug
stores. For information ar wy to N. W. LA\. fl R .T
Manager B. 8. Hotel Co., Bereley Springs. W. Va.
BUENA VISTA SPRIlNG HoTEL.
Blue idige mountains. Western Maryland R. U.
This elegmnt hotel has teen greatly enlarged sin-e
last season, thereby enabling the company to oder
much lower rat.' to sesason guests. S1- .5 per week
and upward. For sele -tIon of rooms applt to or ad
dress FIIANK A. PRUST., Hotel Riennert, Baltimore,
Md. After-June21 toBRU NA VISTA SPRING P..
Wa-hingbon Co.,* Md. rFMr. 11 at will be at Wil
lard's Hotel every Saturday during May and June
from 1t0 a. m. to 4 p. m. my4-3m*
APON -Pit1NGs AND BATHSl. WITH ITs
Chotes aand cottages, opens June 1. Hampsnhlre
Co.. Weal Virinia. Ofifer to tihe oeople of Disrtict
of Columbia and elsewhnere. superior mineral waters.
Baths of over temnperature. A lovely summer homes
in a beautiful mountain region. Safe retreat fromn
cholera, htates r.'a'onable. Nend for pamphlete and
secure rooms, Double, daily mails and teleitah.
W. H. MALE. Propn etor. Call on or send fo a or
W. N. TOLER,. Was sgton agent, room 10. No. 017
14th at. n. w. my24 1m
THEUQUIERI SSTITUTE.WAJRNTO VA.
wil beopefosume boalertsO.UN 1al5. re
a rooma i ve a e, abun ants e A -
_ _ PR NbN AND RATMIt.
TEE MOUNTAIN HOUE.
On top Of the Allerheny mountains. mata '&. Deam
yITvania railroad. All trains tep.
OPENS JUNE s
A dellghtful point to break the Journey between
Chicago and the east. Write for circulars.
myl-3m W W. IL DUNhAM. Supt.
ELKTON LI'1 HIA HIII Iis
ELKTON. ROCKINGRAM COUNTY, VA.
This famous resort opens jrNE 21 under the man
agement of Mr. GEO. '. ADAM1eof t'e St. James
and Albion Hotels. B --timore. T h hotel Imilding a
new. with all modern imp- ovem-nt--an. semn beat.
electric bels, public and private baths. sanitary
closets. Ae.. AC.
Waterfrom th- celebrated Elkton Lithis Springs1
flowing a million and a halt gallons daily. ispipe
directly into the hotel.
Mrmificent scenery. ap'endid boatin7. bathing and
fishinr. Cuisine first-class.
THE ONLY 9PHTNGH TN VIRGINIA WITR A
FIRST-CLAS'N MODEltN HOTEL.
JItea $10 per week and unvard.
SO. F. ADAMS. Prop.
Address until June 20 St. James Hotel. Ialtunore;
after th-t date to Elkton. Va. nyl5--im
FAUQUIER WHITE SULPHUR FPRINGS. VA.
JNO. E. Be FR Man"me.
(Late of Everett Hotel. Jacksonville. Fla.) A mod
ern brick hotel-gas. electri bell, bowlinr alley. to-1
nis and Arst-claw livery. Hot and cold salphur haths.
For rates. &c.. address as above. my24-eolm
JORDAN WHITE SULPHU'R SPRINGS. FRED
erick count%. Vs.. will he open 21st of Jane; new
hotel; modem In all its departmtenta; lighted with
gas; snitary arrawnrements psrfect; capacity. 250;
ten minutes' drive from railrnad station to sigs.
Write for pamuhlets. E. C. JORDAN. my3-2m
MONTEREY SPRINGS MOTEL.
Rummit of the Blue 3Idm Mountains. Pa.
1.500 feet above sea level. Pure water, pure ar
perfect health, no malaria. I-o mosquites.
3 hours' ride from We-hintca.
Witl open Jamel7.
Write for circulars and rates.
I. A. and !L S. MILNO Pre-toM
:130. hrleat Baltimore.
Circulars at star oaice. myI2-3t*
ORKE14Y SPtINOR AND BATES.SHENANDUAN
Co..Va. ; Oren Jina to October.
Acoommodates 1.000; elevation. 2.300 ft.; niel
waters and baths unsurpassed; superb ise.
Send for Catalogue.
myll1n-m W. C. JONES. Weashinton. D. C.
R OCt ENON SPRINGI4 AND MINERAL BATES;
JLieit tours from Washington, in the great North
aauntats'.enear Winchester. Va.; open Juane 21;
guests can received earlier; NO BAR; all home
comforts; rational amusements; moderate chres;
illustrtedirculars. giving alt information. at tha
olce and at the omne of A. I. Pratt & Sope Sam
buildiur. F st. A. . PRATT.
BARATOGA SPRINGS. R. T.
fret-elan family hoteL Open frome May 15to Ne
vember . Send for lustrated p--p-l-e te
m72&=t W. B. HUESTIS. Proprieler.
IN THE MOUNTAINS.
AK EEN E VALFT.EY. N. Y.
Accommodates %00; hot and cold water on every
door; electric bells; baths: open freolaee;
sanitary pystem; table Art-claw; good Sehind
Send for circulars.
my16-tm SOLOMON KELLY. Ppriter.
AURORA WHIUSE, AURO"A W. VA.
AA select fami~y hotel on tot) of the Allerhsats.6
where the cool breeese blow etes tie. Comfortable and
homelike. Larne. airy rooms-ecellent table. tSand
010 per week. lReferences exchanged. Telephone
connections. For circular d Information to
J. A. SHAFFER. Star o . or address .rL.
SHAFFEB. Pro;r. Aurora. %Va. na-y3m=
DEE PARK AND OAKLAND.
ON THE CREST OF THE ALLRANI
(Main line. andO. . L ..
SEASON OPENS JUNE I 1K
Raise SIM 075 and agO a imbat. meanding Ie tam
Address GEOR3E D. DE BIELDS,
Manager. Cumberlead. Md., up to Jane 10.
After that date eltharDeer Park w Oakland. Gatet
county. Md. mym.mtaly1
ORT WILL-AM HENRY MOTEl5
LAKE GEORGE. N. Y.,
Will open June 1L The larget bad ama..
and most liberally comducted hotel at Ibe4
PURE WATER. PURR AIX PERFECT RALTE.
For terms and particulars. apply Root Ga -bIe.
50th st. and 7th avease. New York.
mry9 Nt Owner and Preprietor.
(I KEEN' MOUNTAIN HOUSE. L CATED ON
IFruit Hill Faren. Blue Ridge mountain, Seat aide
of bhenandoah river. aer's Wes Va.
May 1 to November 1. Capacit 'hotel. 2W S
V and 67 ier week ; childea ba [email protected];61 and S
1sr day.ed for circular.
m1-1m ii. W. GREEN. Propriefto.
HILL TOP SUMMEZR R itT. RILL Top
HHOue. Harer's Ferr Va.. T. 8 .LOVETT.
Prop. Elevatioa. _1.20ft Vast breety point. Seen
0 unequaled. -claw table. Four daily matl.
KEE MAR SUMMER RESORT.
Exesalent bunding and r---s--nal ras. 8and
for pricaw M. E. IDUFRORLNF
myl2im Hagerstown &.
,OI'NTAIN VIEW HOUSF-ON TOP OF EME
Alleghemies; 3,000 ft. elevation; opens June 1.
rood board; I airy room; saddle and drirtu,
hores; reasonb rats. Address JORN A. LANT 5.
Aurora. W. Va. my17a
ORRELL HOUSE, BLUE aliDOp. MOtNTAINS.
L Harter's Ferry. . Va.. now ornm. This house
haing recently chaned hands been thoroughly
renovated throughout. [my8.m*] P. I. PEA
AHH ARP-R'S FERRY W. VA.
Will open June 1. Mrs. S. E. IVET T. itroprietres.
Terms. *06 ier week. mn1-dia
'I~a a at a OUSE IIFLNS JUNEt 1'. UmA
A Telargest house and harhast point at iiarper'a
Ferry. W. Va. For circular. and ttaddrees
my5-3m* 8. W. HiTXER.
XINOiNIA HUT SPR;INOS.
New hotel. cot tages and the moet complete bathing
estabishment in 4nmerica.
Two thousand are nundet feet elevationt in the
great u4 a'-m tprings vailey. Ytrginia. en Chesapeake
a c 1 'torail =ay. Magnificent mountain surround
Bathingr attendante from the beet European betha.
Every h'ath IromI the flowingr Hot Spring,, including
hot vsror, hot air, hot spout (the nat curative bath
known 4. the needle. electric. massage. Ae.
Eight hours from Washinaton. Chicago special
leavs 'IP. m*''J. F. 1'. Lianited" leave. 11:l0 p. mn.
r.andMtrs. Miridleton of the Waahington itidling
Academy will s":nd a rwerteo:, of their -tock to the Var
gimia Hot Springs in charge of Mr. Burtoa.lnstructor.
ExcursIon tickets and full tnformation at Chesa
peake & a hio omce-, 1421 and 313 Pennsylvania are.,
or addtress lir. F. W Charm.n medical director, or J.
1. Chlamnplin, manager. Ho Srint.Bathboonty.Va.
Htolders of word's ;air tickets may atop over at the
WHITE MOUNTAINS. N.R.
One of the greatest health and ple -we resorb on
the continent. Location unparalleled.
OPENS SATURDAY. JUNE St.
Address 0. R. MIL..LIfER.
myl4-w.ntmlt Glee Besa.s N.M.
W"ITE MO"IE AXNS- N- H
East end of the famous town of Bethlehem. Gume
cester of all the White mountain attraction The
great reeort of health and pleasure. Meptewood MoteL,
opens July 6. Maplewood Cottage open. June 5. Fif
teen FURNISHED)COTTAGES. Send far ilatratmd
booklet to AINSLIE A WEBSTER, Mamagues.
68 Boyltona t.. Bastes.
Also of Hotel San Marno. St. Augmstne. la,
IN80 ULPHUR SPRINGS OPEN FOR
gusaJune li. Call for cirelat BRN.
TA*O8. 1015 Penmsylvania ave.. or addrese A. M.
JELLY. New Windeor. Nd. m *7-3.n
W OODLEY INN. e ergto
On Electric Carlne
Will open under first-class management JUNE L
Thin charming spot, with larne grounds end fine
sad-, almos within the shadow of the Capitol.
affords all the comforts and luzuries of both city end
counrr. Cafe alwaiu op-n. Tabnefirst-clamein every
partiecotar. Table do bote dinner. a specialty. Drive
out in the coolt ifth evenin-r Accommnoartan for
harms. Oldectionable parties escluded.
mny271m A. L._PETERSON._Proprietor.
FURNIIIHED MOUNT'.IN COTTAGES AT "AP~
land. id...~>18 maijes by rat:. two hour. frona Weeh
ington ; 1.004) feet abs-- the asescenery sublime;
stablitg. telegtrato,. ezr Um, mtail; four trains daiy;
only de'sirable parties an t~ L.
my2-1 DA~Ib 5. 'TONE. R6-S08 FPat.
I 3ROMPT AND ItELIALL 2->C. BAGGAGE [DE
h lvery ; teleraione e r mall order.; 'Ka branch omoese.
Mereuania' Parcl Deverr C". and Daegage Transfer.
'Phone (1i& Main omce. 01-l Pa. are. mh 3i. 3m
Fut oltLD-', (Asi; vIs!' imili-..gt le.T. PLAI4.
a'it room.. tronting Wahilnarton Para; convenie-nt
to grrounds; 1 and 1..- "r dtay ; beet local refer.
enres. T. A. IOWIL.Y. 50th at. and 8o. Park are.,
T HE WORI.D'S FAIR VISITORS* ALLIANCE
?furnisher everytpny for a 10 days' trip to Chi
cago and return for $Oks.
Or they will sell you a railroad ticket oves' either
road. or an7 other Tart of the trip. at reduced rates.
Wyontyou e..i at their ofees, 5101 lth St. an-I
see their List of hotel' and apasrtnient h uest 'they
are agents for all the best lplaces and will rserve
ronma for any date. he-fare your rooans non.
E tr aen plan, I to III per diay.Anriapan
STEAM CARPET CLANING.
AMNIIATLiU STEAM CARtPET CL.EAM i :
Works0 .Capet clanedin he beat mann
Cagts ade anMh pr
LADIE' GOOD .
M. IN LADr TAfW RG
mytoae NswiSYru ST. x.
ANTO AND CAROLINE WCre.
ON IMh .t. Md 212I I a.W.
ARTIRTIC DYINPG. CIZAWI a ATD RZmow
It of Itl.'t. heaVy. faCTI- 4W o-mamougal smstormle
go4% fabit-z and artie'sof wear. O OT!NG ICITs
wives Imart1Cu1t atte iS . Our Vaetsae eze .
fato the lanor I .9IUmahie '-rie oU-9rit
(FORMEELY AT -2M N. Y. A )_anW
JAPANFAC INNTERit: cREPE PAPE NAP.
k dre'10el. tier 100: womlam plates. are eva~
OWNt H-CLA I . FIT AND
ei"9m I" '"I t". "".
0 EE AN N U
to A.. .. so -42
C&U at M31E el thatUD uy.me t ~M& a
G flms m4ne mth haee4mr ate 'evil.
Ia 6e me m .ra m.
I ANO ADINGAN .
nayer uner g e
Ia. erehp'ime aSm
SILKS IN1C 'o"E
MR AXIe, A AA
mw.r*.-U. K iN . wmlh. alm.
maker.......rl..set. ...- - iu~., |||
WILLIAW C. FRIS6ELL. 05: TrN ST. R. W.
mnail. Loust peicee. Adeige give pwhe
Ab IReytSont AAA:A
L F"s A I
kataolian to a r.tan thaws
ASKCA NN AN EA3
BEIOND-H AND PS n o .
EUCdu N1W Amalaetemmimyo
---.--egmema,...b . 0..
M. N a o i
T""NA..COGSE. OIABLER.RIGG PIAOS.
PIANOZ SMAX.ACTUE F
..ia"mb- o-w ar .=t:mar..
=2;Ir as do. ~. A.
CHURCK PIANS O GELKT
A t'w . .M . -fAU 16 eag
WLLIAA . SMUT U nz1T. IL W..PIEAS
>e.. =cal-atim ema,""m'
baty o ,f ciusle a. ..oml , by ,,.. a d.t.
and atuse mpraed upkm whh hastee .
F 2lngwit pl thga . es. .
Gaiol eNrowus.& Peuleo5 w
1ery best fIl sets &o e . n i .
pAIN...S SETZANN ON O xTT.
11 PINe E W
o RT T.RANE...
., AM.',... :m:..
notr th 0m6e0
TE VD ENTL P
S an 4 111u sba
th o n U vem , m e md
Th pte mmf acti emew Uermr heef ha
teet rre e14te I
Very bea ful sof "Idg a.iv
NTAL INF ITiAL-N CATION . IT
tnare d -eem".. weere-ai
13mt .. 11-tl .MO 1M
Th e-ewithgu.. hargestm
aat a6 CL t. a w.
of te CU"Aberat filers ftg s I oipm ai
O t besree J&n be tewtmf
We=N Aqpu 0, IE
ea.l tasesTHlER T TE E
suaitee andfm~ strieuonamm- a"2
TO GV ENTL. ONLT.
TeRNE7s. tL A Te- a. OE
D STAT91 M D T ASLIARLE NN
Andta wi trea icau thaSe. e epm. t .
Dr. ""-- mer e conpLas
EOattmPaew-rei Yel ~ees. h
PTOA RETVER OTS.
N a~E sale Els.Al.. Actee
me= h acmam.to dervoste . u
DATKI'NETEE WIAARNTON , .
NOUU:Simj~te Sem NO-SEt LE.VA
WAINTO ANIOROL-SO. UTEUND.
ealaved4 aeon. daily at 7 p.m.f mte f7l
da~r. Arive Nere ilmast l ets. Ofer si h
P'aeuids mlr at uimatgagggg
ae woefok dieacye ?ta 6.0 sp.. Imme: etaeu
ithsbe Ia feaesanew~U ease ~
Lahersauy. at. .en spt.
AOTOMANG IVE TEBOTOAT-E."
NEWA DOOA DNE4LDNT.
wt. eaterdias aen ae s.
DAY~lfour ofste . eesbet e 1ColoniaEN
D OET an al MOssar mar d mdra
533*35A AN U1116KAICWAi
Thvuy M& e a tne as ~ua
2.0 P.M. sal -~rniT" 90 *i '.1
Gr-AGN dmejabok 7:ua. l oa
lN:ip. tran. 4aty-hefmm bea ..tU~a
Ot'..W for INk'tbU. L eiOt to . 'nS.L
mihS en. It u ' v at f. (iov4. #1a-!2
in. wali-1 dapro . f L
awe- 9wnt. dw.Fjjg Gu aiasam r m
T UL VA "& 3
UlTrEL hh1NA AO. YC L
In OW(t As..0 L5~ Ma?
TKAIJIS LRAVI W11,111111ay N44T IV W 47*1105TI
RCMRa.kaW AID) aIn. -A,- FoUDOVss
"~Ptt -- g abd the Stot P.4 siv,.j [dAm"*
k-KIWUS t 5mm V':lI. ." at L I*
dianapo-gfmvii tCag,- atW K1t4 . ate
WihIR-e& o IotiWO("a teo cbk-M
Chw.'eot Fast US," 10. V- a. on. toai ;pVj
and f4peyte can Ihaosurs i'he1"I' It. lt"la.l
nff~ssv IL 116 ly.ParlS-c (a li-&.krifef
ft --- sm"T.and lqv. .a.n cand I4"hbunuc
AL. dGe:r. with "%psam WaLdihpU fn~~~tf
CWO. tf-brtt at.Vy at Har-'Iahtrt with Ttvs*
eimmel Saboage xprft "Ad
Pullmn 1141-Ote, a ltyt-chi to R
dk,* ON! W -.m a V the Wt. wl m
I-loetor *0 --W 04 R to~g
FPW Erie. CmAgeoau 7:6wbrAal. a
7 V T ' 4 - 4 W . I
11EOW a 0 .etwju
For win'bp~ 0 ~ O 4uVI
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whe a o woao.- 7 *N 9. 14 .M 2
exrf 0 &S. t. dam ndAy..a
3w3a... t. %o. a. iiWnw Iai e
2401 and &40 Iis. h at 4#01w. mas.mg.
S. 13 is. feftge.co.Nwl i
For Atlanti . CIt. 1y.- . an m trp.a.s, d n
]Fr tonl T 1 101a. zs. V-15 a . tu~a~.m &*ai
For Balthm"We &0i~ 4.L 7.WV,'f 7.58 .^ a. IS
9.00. 0.44 (1 Ini.IOG 11-0 oi t- am.. .1
M. %4%11.14 m1.410l. 4.140. HAS 614
aIn eOa t T. -LN.Si-r. Iii,.~
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7.04GI 4.46"IU aSlp.ma
AbPVWs?5mamZ4tLn fo Q'.aa'Lmi4 .4.3jL aft.da
ttesleave Pltwii r hmrsf%1
11.0 An . am. kSLO 1.1-.Wt. u. and o1.IT
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04 18 onz P. E.
Oseora waillr (m1! wa" 43ull ZO.Ww
Amr Fecmcbs o*St* 1m~ws or
Wain%' mlmv Alotaaala Vw %5
14.00 Itmim. ".m.h 11- 11464L
1-8o-r Legierge4i ant.0. 4am
T4% M Inormaioa boau atietes
oa r 3.h 4T O M4 daipol " r s p UR a
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off- - NT 11.
TIim dIMV~fa N
Por Varitew m~e g mt To mi.
arttDuig -=a - OW ILA&208
wt==m3.0S MuL%%L 91*0. U~
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ea raiwa*.W40or~...4 f&p.m.
V1a.4, 114% W to .. Atana W
&L. ANN% noted,.r WWh s1. 030r uus
OL". t.9= a TV013V --*TWPN~td
VISA ~ a 94-f hu,'r IkE io
A~~qatat Car*os and ULh.hiftO~
in Ioflftimebtryoiul Mom ,Wite uth
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